Savannah MBTC is a long-term, no-cost, residential program for people suffering from
drug and alcohol addiction. The program is 8 months long with life-changing results.
Our program is biblical and practical. We will work with you to help you build a relationship with the Lord while at the same time adding structure and support.
In our annual review we hear from about 57% of our graduates and approximately 89% of those who keep in touch are clean and sober and doing well.
All of our material support and revenue comes from concerned individuals, private foundations and a few local churches who believe in the work we do.
Our staff are graduates of the discipleship training program. They do not receive any salary but work as missionaries giving back their lives by reaching out to others. They are committed to helping each and every person who comes through our doors get freedom from addiction and develop lifelong stability. They have over fifty years of combined experience dealing with substance abuse issues. Many graduates continue to call our compassionate and thoughtful staff for wisdom and guidance after they graduate.
Savannah Mission Bible Training Center is a division of Mission Teens, Inc. A non-profit, non-denominational organization with a Christ-centered, residential program for people of all backgrounds with a history of alcohol and drug abuse or emotional problems.
It is our goal to direct people to the Lord Jesus Christ to find hope and a purpose for their lives and to make disciples of them as the word of God directs. What does the Bible say about addiction? The Bible clearly notes that addictions are a real problem people face and the Holy Spirit helps provide the power to overcome them and live life unfettered.
Faith-based programs can address the many issues that lead people to alcohol and drug dependency that medical interventions alone may fail to solve. Religious ministries not only provide aid and support to those in need; they provide tangible, valuable resources that can help prevent and overcome substance abuse. Evidence shows that faith-based programs inspired by faith in a higher being significantly contribute to the prevention of and recovery from substance abuse. This study finds that 73% of substance abuse recovery programs include a spirituality-based element, the majority of which emphasize reliance on God or a higher power to stay sober.